Two reasons lie at the core of why the Genesis framework is arguably the best: flexibility and simplicity. Using baked-in Genesis hooks, we are able to quickly assemble page templates with total control of each content area. Here are four different techniques for building a template to display
Customizing the Genesis Author Box
If you've ever needed more control over your author box when using the Genesis Framework, I've released a new plugin that lets you customize the Genesis author box in practically any way imaginable. Whether it's simply customizing the author box headline, or something more complex, such as
How to Enable Genesis Scripts on Custom Post Types
Introducing Summation for Genesis
After close to two months of development, I'm excited to finally release Summation, my new child theme for the Genesis Framework. Things You'll Like About Summation I named this child theme Summation because it is a collection of a lot of the things I like in a child theme, plus some. It has a
How to Integrate Easy Digital Downloads Software Licensing with Genesis Theme Settings
A while back, Carrie Dils asked me in the Genesis Slack (something I, sadly, have used very little) if I knew of a way to integrate the Software Licensing add-on for Easy Digital Downloads with Genesis. In a nutshell, it's actually quite simple if you're familiar with the coding concepts involved.
Retrieve Custom Post Type Archive Settings in Genesis
When creating custom post types while running the Genesis Framework, you can add a support for the custom post types called genesis-cpt-archives-settings. This support creates an "Archive Settings" sub-menu page for your custom post type where you can set things like a headline, intro text, layout,
Force Template Layouts in Genesis
These snippets can be used to force template layouts (i.e. full-width, content-sidebar, etc.) in the Genesis Framework. Note that you can only use one per file.
Merge Multiple Menus into a Single Menu with Genesis
Say your website is using two menus: a header-right menu and a primary menu underneath the header. Everything looks great but when your website is viewed on smaller screens, both menus shrink down into their own, separate mobile-menu, resulting in two different "hamburger" icons, like
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